3rd ESO

This category contains 8 posts

State and action verbs

Action verbs (also called dynamic verbs) express activities, processes, momentary actions or physical conditions, whereas some other verbs (state verbs) are not usually used in the present continuous because they describe states not actions (states or conditions that are relatively static). These are usually: 1. VERBS OF FEELING: like, love, hate, want, prefer, need 2. … Continue reading

Cambridge Mock Exams

Dear students, mock exams are really close!! As you’ve already been told in class, next week you’ll be sitting for the Cambridge exams, after which you’ll be able to know how it really feels to take an official exam such as this one. It’s also the best and most accurate way to know how well … Continue reading

Extra practice modals

Here’s the worksheet I promised to post today, good luck tomorrow in the exam!! Extra practice modals0001 Extra practice modals0002

Modal verbs

Dear students, here you are! I’ve summarized modal verbs for you in this worksheet I’m attaching here, so that you can have a look at it and do the exercises that follow. Please read it carefully and make any questions or comments in class, where we can discuss it in depth. See you tomorrow! 🙂 … Continue reading

Some info on St. Valentine’s Day

St. Valentine was a holy priest in Rome, who, with St. Marius and his family, assisted the martyrs in the persecution under Claudius II. Since he was caught marrying Christian couples and aiding any Christians who were being persecuted under Emperor Claudius in Rome [when helping them was considered a crime], Valentinus was arrested and … Continue reading

Masterchef 2013

Wednesday 18th is very close, so you’re already thinking about what you can do to impress the judges on the day of the Masterchef Contest… The recipes are totally your choice and a result of your group work, but here are some pictures in case you need an extra bit of help to write out … Continue reading

Future tenses 2

As you can see above, there are FOUR different ways of referring to the future. Whereas the future form “will” does not imply there have been some arrangements made, the present simple with a future meaning is mostly used for schedules and timetables (that is, when you give the exact time expression). Also, “will” is … Continue reading

Future tenses

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